Asbestos removal has been completed, but the next steps in the process of bringing two longtime vacant downtown buildings back to life is likely delayed for at least a year, according to Seneca city administrator Scott Moulder.
Despite some delays because of some COVID-19 issues, Seneca city administrator Scott Moulder says he is confident a project to demolish the former Kellett Elementary School building and create greenspace and ballfields in its place will be completed by the end of the year.
Since the COVID-19 pandemic hit the country more than two months ago, many people — particularly seniors — have been reluctant to go out in public for fear of contracting the highly contagious disease that has already claimed thousands of lives across the country.
New Pickens County voter registration and elections executive director Travis Alexander understands the impact the COVID-19 pandemic is having statewide on the June 9 primary.
They say one picture is worth a thousand words, but there’s a lawn at Seneca’s Miracle Circle filled with large photos of the Seneca High School Class of 2020 that is likely worth a lifetime of memories.
Early this morning, nearly 500 runners and walkers were set to gather at the Shaver Recreational Complex for the annual Race for the Green, including about 140 half-marathon runners, along with roughly 330 people taking part in a 5K event.
Almost a year after telling Westminster officials of numerous code violations involving pigs and peacocks in the city, code enforcement officer Daniel Fletcher said significant progress is being made in improving the look of the city.
With many COVID-19 restrictions lifted in time for the Memorial Day holiday weekend, South Carolina Highway Patrol troopers will be out in full force, paying special attention to speeding after a recent increase in drivers exceeding 100 mph on the highways.